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history professor, allan lichtman who just completed another book this one is entitled "fdr and the jews" professor, when did a policy discussion about european jews begin in the united states? one could argue it begins as early as the woodrow wilson administration because britain issued the balfour declaration in 1917 that said his majesty's government will do whatever it can to provide a homeland for jews in palestine as long as it did not violate there right to of those who were already there and woodrow wilson backed the bell for a declaration. that was important but then the ascendancy to the presidency almost exactly coincides with adolf hitler's gaining control in germany and these two men, the democrat and the dictator linked first in conflict then to war and rice to the beginning of the roosevelt administration discussions over the persecution of jews in germany. >> two was leading those discussions? >> probably the leading% was an informal adviser who roosevelt had known much earlier when he was assistant secretary of the navy and they reestablished the friendship when roosevel
allan lichtman about his most recent book, "fdr and the jews." you're watching booktv on c-span2. >> tina puts money and politics is our biggest threat to equitable representation in our government. what does your research reveal? >> guest: well, she's absolutely right that -- and i think there's widespread agreement on that. in fact, it's one of these things that i think even both parties, parking lots of both parties agree to. i think they'd like to get this some people would anyway. others make benefit from it. so we did not explore in great detail in this last book what some of the solutions could be. we've talked to people who talked about everythingom cotitutionalamen a ents to limit money in politics and so forth. but before anything can be done, she's absolutely right, something has to be done there. because the amount increases. it seems like the election cycle now is continuous where once it was short. other countries have found ways to restrict that to a shorter time frame which at least would save some money in that sense. >> host: but doesn't that open up more loopho
. and music from gary allan. with cleto and the cletones. and now, how many times must i tell you, here's jimmy kimmel! ♪ [ applause ] >> jimmy: welcome, welcome. i'm jimmy kimmel, host of the show. thank you for watching. thank you for being here tonight. it's a big night in the world of late night television, as you probably heard. it was announced officially today that starting in february of next year after the olympics, i will take over as new host of "the tonight show" on nbc. i spoke to jay on the phone today. and he -- excuse me one second. [ whispering ] >> jimmy: okay, apparently it's a different jimmy that's going to be hosting. are you sure? jay leno passes the torch to jimmy fallon. okay. does anybody know what the return policy is on a yacht? because i could be in a lot of trouble. the baseball season is under way. the toronto blue jays played and lost their first game of the season last night. but that did not dampen the extreme enthusiasm of their fans. >> enthusiastic opening night crowd. >> jimmy: known as the fourth inning stretch. in new jersey, governor chris chri
... like gothic lit. we're reading stephen king, anne rice, edgar allan poe. yeah, but how long does it take to write a letter? well... you know i'm seeing other guys, right? yeah. i'm just not ready to get serious with anyone. sure. i knew you'd understand. listen... i better get back before my parents find out i've left. sure. are you going to be o.k.? i'll be fine. go back to the hotel and get some sleep. i hope kevin will be home soon. oh, he'll be back soon. thanks again for your thoughtful offer. ( to himself ): where are my keys? my car keys. i thought they were in my pocket. honey, they're on the hall table. ah. they... they're not here. well, they must be. i saw you put them there. maybe they are in your pocket. no, no they're definitely... they're definitely not in my pockets. well, where can they be? kevin! come on. ( softly ): my car's gone. where's my car? when are you going back to school? tomorrow. jeez, what am i supposed to say? good luck, i guess. you're a sweet guy, kev. good night. thanks, john. do me a favor... if you do hear from him, have him call me right away
higher. so let's check in with allan wilson, chairman, president and ceo of mccormick and company and find out more about the quarter and where his business is headed. mr. wilson, welcome back to "mad money." >> great to see you. >> we bumped into each other at the super bowl, and turns out from your conference call in new orleans that that turned out to be a very significant weekend for your business, because of the way things shook out with zat rans which is one of your newer spices. >> great for our business because we combined mardi gras, super bowl, all of our products in a big promotion which played really well. on top of that, ravens won, so we got a big boost from that. >> but i think people would be interested to know and i know you also do digital that, while they may just buy spices when they need them, there are people who literally are going to go buy a new product you have, something different. >> absolutely right. and what we always try to do is weed and feed the category. so introducing all kinds of new products and taking out things that aren't necessarily working
101 as you get to allan would be, two crashes in the same general area and for the bound there is a new report reported. 101 is going to be slow and so is 280 in this area. westbound bay bridge we had a major crash and traffic is backed up at the toll plaza for about a 25 minute wait before you actually make it on to the bridge. 101 traffic does look good before you get to the downtown area. here is mark. >>> and in fact if you try to track it all morning long, it is a little more of a challenge with light and here you can pick out some of the fog with coastal lights and as forecasted, temperatures are mainly up in the 40s in the north bay and out towards san francisco and oakland last check it was 53 degrees. in addition to the fog we have higher clouds moving into part of bay area and it is not completely clear and there is a storm system moving out and there could be a factor with rainfall amounts on the increase. and after some of the fog this morning, skies are becoming partly cloudy later today and tomorrow we will thicken up the clouds throughout the afternoon hour
that we exist at all. i am an invisible man. no, i'm not a spook like those who haunted edgar allan poe nor am i one of your hollywood movie ectoplasms. i am a man of substance, of flesh and bones, of fiber and liquids, and i might even be said to have a mind. i am invisible, understand, simply because people refuse to see me. like the bodiless heads you see sometimes in the circus sideshows, it is as though i have been surrounded by mirrors of hard distorting glass. when they approach me, they see only my surroundings, themselves, or figments of their imagination-- indeed, everything and anything except me. nor is my invisibility exactly a matter of a biochemical accident to my epidermis, that invisibility to which i refer occurs because of a peculiar disposition of the eyes of those with whom i come in contact. a matter of the construction of their inner eyes, those eyes with which they look through their physical eyes upon reality. i'm not complaining nor am i protesting either. it's sometimes advantageous to be unseen, although it is most often rather wearing on the nerves. then, to
there is a crash and there is another crash northbound 101 as you get to allan would be, two crashes in the same general area and for the bound there is a new report reported. 101 is going to be slow and so is 280 in this area. westbound bay bridge we had a major crash and traffic is backed up at the toll plaza for about a 25 minute wait before you actually make it on to the bridge. 101 traffic does look good before you get to the downtown area. here is mark. >>> and in fact if you try to track it all morning long, it is a little more of a challenge with light and here you can pick out some of the fog with coastal lights and as forecasted, temperatures are mainly up in the 40s in the north bay and out towards san francisco and oakland last check it was 53 degrees. in addition to the fog we have higher clouds moving into part of bay area and it is not completely clear and there is a storm system moving out and there could be a factor with rainfall amounts on the increase. and after some of the fog this morning, skies are becoming partly cloudy later today and
. >> michael: allan lichtman you know so much about the subject. it's a pleasure having you on the show. up next the face of facebook is sticking his nose into the immigration debate now and we'll look to mark zuckerberg and the tech industry's political push. and the silver civil rights push continues. we'll be right back. very, very excited about that and very proud of that. >>beltway politics from inside the loop. >>we tackle the big issues here in our nation's capital, around the country and around the globe. >>dc columnist and four time emmy winner bill press opens current's morning news block. >>we'll do our best to carry the flag from 6 to 9 every morning. >> they need political cover and he's providing them that, and then he's providing liberals with the political cover that they need all under one umbrella. it's kind of genius, we'll see if it works. >> michael: yes, there is a little bit of genius, subtle genius. the lead in for senator begich. forward u.s. is using it's subsidiary to rally support for republicans. what do we really know about these side groups? >> well, we know t
of there for as long as i can render. and my first escape route out was the editor allan poe from eldorado which my father used to read to me as a kid. some of you may remember the refrain, and sunshine and then shadow had travel along singing a song in search of eldorado. the opening stanza, but that it conjured up this, you know, it conjured up the wild west for me. open roads lined with cactus. you know, the american promise. just every day you can start over. it was just this magical place, this land colorado that i used to go into that palm with my father when he read it and live there. and then try was also reading of their works about the west and escaped as a kid. millie and then later when i get older black elk. crazy native american mythology. stegner and so on. the classic western writers. and when my parents get divorced and a mother and sister and i moved from the right side of the tracks to the wrong side of the tracks, just a rack up bringing. i really began moving more and more inside the west. and it wanted to live there for real when i grew up and became a writer, which i always w
' was entertained and provoked by ms. garment's remarkable catalogue." by allan bloom, author of the closing of the american mind, "suzanne garment attracts our perennial prurient interest in scandal and then gives us a wonderful lesson." from steven brill, president and editor in chief of the american lawyer media, "suzanne garment's book is not only important, indeed profound." from seymour martin lipset, professor of public policy at george mason university, "why is distrust of government greater than ever in america? in this brilliant book ..." on and on. >> guest: it's a good group, isn't it? it's nice. c-span: do you have anything to do with those folks, and did you go to them personally and ask them to endorse this? do endorsements matter? >> guest: i don't know whether they matter, but my editors told me that they do and that i should go get some. so, it's a very embarrassing process. you have to send the manuscript to people and say, "do you like it, and if you do like it would you please ...," so that you really do put people on the spot. c-span: so you know these four men. >> gues
right now. why not be rewarded for it? watch kron 4 news in the morning or 8:00 at night and earn allan ray you'll be points -- valuable points you can redeem for items like frequent flier pilots for watching -- miles for watching us. you can enter the word on kron 4 rewards and earn points. you have to sign up. go to kron4.com and click on "rewards." registration is very simple. you can even do it by using facebook. if you sign up now, you can earn points by answering trivia questions or playing cool games. it's free to joinment when you do -- join. when you do, you'll get a 2,500 point bonus and be entered for a chance to win an hd tv, a home surveillance system or a rocker gaming chair. until the end of the month, be on the lookout for reward word of the day on kron 4 news at 8:00 in the morning and at 8:00 at night. kron 4 rewards is our way of thanking you for watching us. >> next on the insider, kim kardashian, kris humphrey, we're there as they square off in court. look at them kids. [ sigh ] they have no idea what it was like before u-verse high speed internet. yeah, you couldn'
, and a student body that is awesome. [laughter] i want to thank david fario, allan lowe and the professionals at the national archives and records administration who have taken on a major task, and i am confident you all will handle it. i appreciate the architects, landscapers and designers, especially bob stern, michael and dan murphy. i want to thank the folks of manhattan construction as well as all the work workers who built a fine facility that will stand the test of time. i thank the fantastic team at the george w. bush center, headed by jim glassman and my longtime pal, donny evans. much to the delight, much to the delight of the folks who worked on this project, we have raised enough money to pay our bills. [applause] we have over 300,000 contributors from all 50 states, and lawr and i thank you from the -- laura and i thank you from the bottom of our hearts. [applause] this is the first time in american history that parents have seen their son's presidential library. mother, i promise to keep my area clean. [laughter] you know, barbara bush taught me to live life to the fullest, to l
that didn't belong there whether it was edgar allan poe, the murders. it has to be an intruder for the crime scene to be conclusive. >> on that. there's also this crazy belief nowadays and maybe it's a csa inculcated idea that everything can be resolved. now don't get me wrong, i'm not at post moderate type of thinker, somehow indeterminate who killed who in a murder case. it's real world and the fact of the matter that there is someone with a gun or a knife who committed the act and we should be able to determined who that person is. but having said that, how do we determine who that person is? we do it on the basis of evidence. and dna nome more than any kind of evidence isn't the slam dunk. we have the slam dunk in certain kinds of rape cases but as you just mentioned if you are investigating somebody where the murders occurred in that home, would you expect to find dna in the home? you kind of wood. how determine it is that? not determinative at all and yet there is a kind of magical thinking that takes over. the dna is going to be a kind of truth serum. you put the dna into a grinder an
allan sloan all of astana senior editor at "fortune magazine" and also a seventh time winner of the globe award. janet has a long and distinguished career which is in your program, but quickly shoos president and ceo of the federal reserve of san francisco before the current post chair of the white house council of economic advisers under president clinton, and she's also been a professor at the university of california at berkeley to get i'm going to turn it over here to allan to read our time is short to make a few remarks and then we will hear from janet. thank you very much. >> thank you, randy. when you say the two distinguished guests i look around thinking there has to be someone else up here. there is one aspect of janet biography that isn't in here and it turns out she and i are both from rockland, new york -- brooklyn to york and it turns out -- [applause] >> yes. it turns out we both had speech therapy for accents. .. california but it hasn't made a difference. well, thank you for inviting me here, and for offering me what i consider a perfect opportunity to speak
, but not brooklyn out of the woman. [applause] >> thank you very much, allan. i've lived for almost 30 years in california, but it really hasn't made a difference. [laughter] well, thank you for inviting me here and for offering me what i can a perfect opportunity to speak on the topic at the heart of the federal reserve's efforts to promote a stronger economy. the vital role in -- and growing use of communication in monetary policy. i know some of you covered the federal reserve and are familiar with how it sits monetary policy through the federal open market committee. you nona the fomc pays very close anticipation to what it says in the statements to these issues after each meeting. this communication is supplemented by chairman bernanke's postmeeting presence conferences and by providing detailed minutes of the committee's meetings. getting this message out to the public depends a good deal on the work you do in reporting on the fomc, analyzing its statements and actions and explaining its roles and objectives. so i want to begin by thanking you for those contributions. but let me also s
to kaufman county justice officials. authorities say robert allan miller intimidated a prosecutor who is due to try him on a criminal charge. while nick morale is accused of leaving a threatening message towards a public official on a local tip line. this coming just days after county district attorney mike mclelland and his wife cynthia were found shot to death inside their home. thursday afternoon, authorities evacuated the church of the mclelland family memorial after receiving a bomb threat from an unidentified male on a disposable cell phone. already on hand for extra security, snipers lining the church roof with bomb-sniffing dogs patrolling the parking lot. >> i will stand up any day shoulder to shoulder with my parents and say that they're not going to win. >> reporter: more than 1,000 mourners, including governor rick perry gathered at the first baptist church to pay their respects to the mclellands. perry pledging an additional $100,000 reward for any information regarding the mclellands' death as well as the gruesome january slaying of assistant district attorney mark hasse. >> it
the president's proposal. allan grayson -- >> he was on my show two nights ago. >> stephanie: right. but he said something interesting. he said congress woman christine pelosi has a 30-year history of being against cuts. he argued that pelosi's leadership role regularly puts her in a delicate and awkward re relationship with the white house. >> there's a smart part about this, and a dumb part about this, and again, the democratic party is never shy about throwing liberals under the bus when it serves them. and it's actually good strategy to show the american people that the democratic issue are -- >> stephanie: americans could bbt n't be clearer. >> yeah, and the president said he is only doing it to offer a compromise to the republicans. but what obama has done that is smart is drawn battle lines. and it's the democrats and liberals who care about protecting their social security, and the republicans want to gut it. now for the rest of time republicans can try to cut social security by saying a liberal democratic president tried the same thank. >> stephanie: senator
i spoke to general allan and when i spoke to general done founford, they d talked about an additional 6,000 nato troops allowign advisors down to the batallion level. even if we did, but they ran as they feel comfortable with in the negotiations, i think that would be helpful. you want your military to do? another $1ive you out of the budget. that we and testify more cuts, we would have to go back and adjust our strategy. that is what secretary asked for, i believe, a few weeks ago. the strategy would have had to build the world is not getting a more stable. nonetheless, the president has suggested taking an additional $120 billion depending on how you measure the cut. he offers no proposal to rectify the $53 billion in fiscal year to thousand 15. did the dod conduct an analysis-- in fiscal year 2015. if not, who proposed it? did omb or the white house ask for the analysis? what commissions have recommended we eliminate? what changes to last year strategy will you endorse? of budgets, and i think you know this as painfully about ae, as they take year to prepare. we have
allan co. award honors excellence in news covers and subjects an event of significant national or regional importance, written with fairness and objectivity. ,he 2013 winners are jim morris chris handley, ronnie greene for the center of public integrity. [applause] next up, the merriman smith memorial award. the award for excellence in presidential news coverage under deadline pressure originated in 1970 in memory of merriman smith of united earth international. a correspondent for more than 30 years. the award for 2013 in the print julie pace of two the associated press. [applause] the merriman smith a mortal -- memorial award in the broadcast category for 2013 goes to terry moran of abc news. [applause] the alba beckmann award recognizes a correspondent who could summarize the journalistic excellence and personal qualities of alba beckmann, the former president of the white house correspondents association and correspondent for the "chicago tribune." the award this year goes to ryan liz oh of the new yorker. [applause] thank you all, have a good night. [applause] i'm going to
are needed in a post 2014 environment. in my previous discussions with general allan, it is obvious the right level is closer to the 352,000. i am mindful that the 2013 and 2014 fighting seasons are critical to setting conditions for success and i worry that inadequate funding will erode the fighting capability of our troops on the front line. lastdent's budget proposal week has to address the unprecedented resource challenges facing our military and will hurt the readiness of our military. to preserve our place, the navy is tying up carrier strike groups. the air force is surrounding aircraft. the effect of this deteriorating readiness will be felt by the fighting forces in 2014, by the men and women we sent into combat next year. the president's must get serious about working with the congress on a lasting solution to the challenges facing our military. the troops fighting for this nation deserve nothing less. i think you very much -- i thank you very much. >> thank you. dunford, welcome. >> good morning distinguished members of the committee. i appreciate the opportunity to represent the m
environment. in my previous discussions with general allan, it is obvious the right level is closer to the 352,0020. that the 2013 and 2014 fighting seasons are critical to setting conditions for success and i worry that inadequate funding will erode the fighting capability of our troops on the front line. president's budget proposal last week has to address the unprecedented resource challenges facing our military and will hurt the readiness of our military. to preserve our place, the navy is tying up carrier strike groups. the air force is surrounding aircraft. the effect of this deteriorating readiness will be felt by the fighting forces in 2014, by the men and women we sent into combat next year. the president's must get serious about working with the congress on a lasting solution to the challenges facing our military. the troops fighting for this nation deserve nothing less. i think you very much -- i thank you very much. >> thank you. welcome. >> good morning distinguished members of the committee. i appreciate the opportunity to represent the men and women of the u.s. forces of the afg
professor allan lichtman who has just completed another book, this one is entitled "fdr and the jews." professor lichtman, when did a policy discussion about european jews begin in the united states? >> guest: one could argue it begins as early as the woodrow wilson administration. because of great britain issued of course it's famous now for declaration act in 1917. it said his majesty's government will do whatever it can to provide a homeland for jews in palestine, provided of course that it did not violate the rights o of the people already there, trying to square the circle and leaving two decades of controversy. and woodow ilo the alur declaration. that was very, very important. and then, of course, franklin roosevelt's ascendancy to the presidency in 1933, almost exactly coincides with adolf hitler's gaining control in germany. and these two men, the democrats and the dictator would be linked for another dozen years, first in conflict and then, of course, in bloody wars. right at the beginning of the roosevelt administration discussions began over the persecution of jews in ger
cable news stations and c-span and its american university history professor allan lichtman who has just completed another book, this one is entitled "fdr and the jews." professor lichtman, when did a policy discussion about european jews begin in the united states? >> guest: one could argue it begins as early as the woodrow wilson administration. because of great britain issued of course it's famous now for declaration act in 1917. it said his majesty's government will do whatever it can to provide a homeland
Search Results 0 to 24 of about 25 (some duplicates have been removed)

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